Yes, your health-care-benefits costs are going to go up. But if you play your cards right, you may have more flexibility than you think.
Social Security may not add to the deficit, but it does add to the national debt. Fortunately, it’s easy to fix this.
A misguided response to the fiscal cliff could risk a recession while doing little to solve long-term financial problems
Limiting future increases in government spending will be less painful than making sudden deep cuts in current programs.
Fraud and improper payments for government programs amount to $125 billion a year. Reducing those losses substantially would avoid a lot of painful cuts.
The resolution of the Fiscal Cliff will probably no solve much, while little attention is paid to the real economic problems.
Whatever the budget deal, it probably won’t be able to prevent sluggish growth and the risk of rising inflation.
The U.S. is confronting a dizzying array of financial issues that will have to be dealt with early next year.
Perhaps the affluent should pay more income tax, but the middle class will end up footing most of the bill – because that’s where the real money is.
Add employee sleeping habits to the list of problems that workplace managers will have to start worrying a little more about: According to a study released earlier this month, insomnia-related workplace accidents happen more …
The taste of soda may be sweet, but the potential consequences of those empty calories — obesity, diabetes, higher mortality, and skyrocketing health care costs — are not. In response, many states and cities in recent years …
Solutions to the economic problems that the U.S. faces are unpalatable, and there’s a dangerous temptation to avoid dealing with fundamental issues.